The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on May 24, 1918 · Page 10
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May 24, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, May 24, 1918
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN. THE JJAiLiX" COURIER, CONNELLS YJLf J.B. PA. FRIDAY. MAT 24, 191s. REMEMBER The hoe isamightler than; the word. Change notioti to moJion---turn patriotic Impufce into.real back yard service. Are YOUR garden tools repaired and ready (for use; The red garden beet may be grown In any good soil, but rich sandy lonm! ·will give the best results. The seed j may be sown In spring as soon as the | jrround Is in condition to work. They I may be planted two weeks before dan- j ger of frost is past. If for horse cultivation, the rows should be fnm 2M- to 3 feet apart, or wide onoagrh for the horse to walk between the rows. If for hand cultivation the rows need not be j more than 12 to 18 inches ipart. Thej usual custom is to sow the seed some-| what closer together than the b^pfs are desired, and after the beets are up. to thin them from time to time, using the ones removed for greens until the beets finally are t-otne 4 to 5 Inches apart in the rows. It should be rempmbered that what Is commonly termed beet seed H really a seed ball, containing several i n d i - j v!dnal seeds, and for this reason each one of these balls may brins from 3, to 4 plants. All of these plants * i scept ( one should be rrrnoved during Oe thin-1 nlng process. Two ounces of the seed are sufficient to plant a 100-fooi row. Beecs should bo planted in succession at Intervals of about two weeks. during- the snramer so as to have a 'supply of young tender beets at all times. The beets should be used before they exceed a diameter of 2 inches as the young beets of moderate sizej are of much hotter quality than those i allowed to make a greater grow th. j The beets that remain unused d u r i n e j the latter part of the sea.-on should be j allowed to grow until frost, pulled,! trimmed and stored for winter use. If . not desired for table use, tht-y make an excellent stock or poultry feed.--U. S. Department of Agriculture, Celery seed should be sown in the hotbed or window box about the time .·f the last frosts in tho spring. The) seed is very slow In germinating and| ,'tbe plants are small anfl delicate,, -They are improved by transplanting at least twice, Celery requires a deep, rich, moist soil with plenty of well-rotte*! manure Vor fertilizer and frequent shallow cultivation. In the garden, celery may be planted after some early crop, such as - lettuce, radishes or peas. As soon as the plants attain considerable size the leaves should be drawn together and a little soil compacted about the base /of the plant to hold It upright. If the j '.blanching is done with earth, carfe ''should be taken that the hearts of the plants do not become filled. Boards, '- paper or other material may be used r for blanching, but earthing up will pro-duce the finest flavor. Celery may be v stored and kept for _wlnter use by placing it In old hotbeds, "and covering it with fodder or straw; ^In, trenches covered with coarse ma- jffure or straw; In outdoor cellars; or ' to the storage room In the, basement. ·» Celery will test the skill of the gardener about as severely as any crop he .-way choose to srovr, bur no garden '/product pays better for painstaking v *care and effort than this crop. 7 Tor details as to the storage of eel- try, see Farmers' Bulletin ST9, "The Home Storage of Vegetables."--TJ. S. Department of Agriculture. .'FEW PLAYERS FOREIGN BORN · t .·"AM but Dozen of 400 Baseball Pastim- '/""· ert in 1917 Were Natives of the ; - United States. *' *. Among the 400 ball plajers in blc ^ league camps last year there were only ^ 'a dozen or so who were not born In '^-thls country, demonstrating baseball is ^ -absolutely on American game. -' The only big leaguers born on for~ r elgn soil are Catchers Jimmy Archer, \ born In Dublin; Catcher George Gib- 7 son, a native of , London. Ontario ; -Catcher Miguel Gonzalcs of the Cardl- · n»Is, ivho hails from Havana ; Pitcher ' George Chalmers, born in Aberdeen, .Scotland ; ^hlrd Baseman Jimmy Ans- xtln of the Browns, Jorn in Swansea, -TVaJes; First Basemaa MoIIsvite of the ~_Cubs, who first saw the lij;ht In Kol- bcrg, Germany; Outfielder Marsans of fte Yankees, another native of Cuba : Bescher and Jact Groney, Cana- and Jim Walsh of the Red Sox, irho was born In Connanght, Ireland. without a questkm one of the most astounding stories of air and land adventure written since the war began. A flier under the British flag, O'Brien, after a hard fight with several Brche machines was finally wounded 8,000 feet in the air, brought down and captured. While being taken to the prison camp with a German guard beside him wish gun loaded ready to shoot, he made hit escape by jumping through a window- After 72 days of crawling and s'ipping by night and hiding by day -bleeding, wounded -- passing sentries boldly -- fighting peasants -- he crowed the boundary into Holland. No wonder he was received with joy by the English public -- no wonder audienca all over (h: United Stales listened breathles^y to history. YOU can read it now (or we have leaned it for our next enal This long-limbed, hnwtfsced daredevil Irishman -- they could not keep him out of war--they could not kill him--they could not ho!d him! Read his story, it is a splendid proof of that indomitable spint that make* America unconquerable, invincible. Will Commence Tommorrow Doctor said, "Bio-feren had done wonders for her-"-- Case 1724--School teacher; Residence---K«o- tucky; severe operation, left her weai, anae- mic, nervojs low vitality. Physician recommended Bio-fercn. Two weeks' treatment Bhowed remarkable Improvement. Doctor reported, "Blo-feren had dono wonders tor her." Another caa»--Fenniylvanian, reports: "I have taken about one-hair of thn BIo-f«ren pellets and must confers a that I feel like now." A Kentuclclan woman sas* "I have taken. Blo-feren regularly,and foe much benefited. I can use my arms much better. However, cun not get my hands to my head sufficiently to comb my haJr, but I feel that I will ttoon bo able to do that." Tou want the vigorous health and ruddy beauty that Js dependent oa strentrth, nerves and red blood. Everybody does. Head those reports above; again. You, too, it ou are dragged down in health and strength, because of overwork, wurry, nervea, and similar causes can rebuJld your heoJth and strength with Eio-feren It la not a stimulant. It la a builder--a builder of better health Bio-feren contains some of the best ingredients known to the medfcal world, and Is Indicated for the treatment of run-down conditions duo to overwork, worry, anaemia, melancholia, norvoua debility,--debility fallowing Infectious diseases, convalescence from acute fevers, ate There is no secret nor mystery aoout Bio-feren. Every package. hows the elements it contains. Ask your physician about it, or have mm write *nd we win send him complete formula And don't forget that Bio-feren is sold only on condition that you will return the empty package and allow us to refund your purchase price If, for any reason, you arc not fully satisfied Please bear that in mind for it Is very Important. Blo-feren Bella at $1 CO for a large package Your druggist can supply you or we will send It direct upon receipt of $1 CO, six packages for $5 00, should you hmvo any trouble in securing- it, Tiie Soutane! Remedies Company, Masonic Temple, Cincinnati, Ohio, "A great net of mercy drawn through an ocean of unspeakable pain 9 ' Facts About the American Did yon know that-It has established and is operating twenty dispensaries in the American Army Zone in Prance to care for the needy families there and to improve health conditions in that section ready for our troops? It is housing and feeding thousands of children in the War Zone to keep them away from the danger of gas and shell fire? It has divided the entire War Zone into six main districts, with Red Cross workers at each point to distribute cooking utensils, agricultural implements, beds, bedding, food and clothing? It provides builders and ready-to-put-up buildings to house the homeless in the devastated regions, often before the walls of the destroyed homes have cooled? It is bringing over two hundred tons of supplies every day into Paris, from which one hundred and twenty-five tons are reshipped to branch warehouses over France? It is providing an artificial limb factory outside of Paris, in addition to special plants for the making of splints ? What will you give to keep this Hand of Mercy at its work? Every cent of every dollar received for the Red Cross War Fond goe* for War Relief. Th« American Rod Cross is th« lanreat and moat efficient wuMzatlon for tha relief of suffering- that the World haa «v«r seen. It IB made up almost entirely of volunteer workers, th« higher executives being without exception man accustomed to 1£¥B affairs, who a-e In almost all cases CiTtnff thnlr services without pay. It !a supported entirely by its membership torn and by voluntary contributions It IB today bringing relief to suffering humanity, both military and civil. In every War torn allied country. It plans tomorrow to help in the work of reotora- tlon throughout the world. It feada and cJothw entire population* in ttm*« ·( ffreat calamity. It la there to help your *tldfer bocr In hi* On* o( need. With 1U thousands of workers. Its trenwndoa* storea and smooth runninr transportation factttties. it Is serving: u America'* anuw* guard--and tfaua helplns to wtn the war. Congreos authorize* It. President "Wilson heads tt. The War Department KUdltu Its aooounta. Your Aj-my, your Navy imd JTJUT AJLlei enttowri- aotlcolly endorse It. Twenty-two million Americana hare, Joined tt. Patronize Those Who Advertise PETIT DKfX--Aftrr This 'Experience Monsieur Henri Will "Welcome War I HAVE IT-,, PU OP The. OLD FOOUSM _ .. FOR ·Riot--i-ftc jo HIM c-c-^o -- OH--( AM WHA~t CA-L, USED To MOW \MOOMDEJ5 FtME. TIMES !-' HOW "Do Nou CAR. HEWKI ?

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